Russia Government Debt To GDP

Russia recorded a Government Debt to GDP of 8.40 percent of the countrys Gross Domestic Product in 2012. Government Debt To GDP in Russia is reported by the GKS. From 1999 until 2012, Russia Government Debt To GDP averaged 27.1 Percent reaching an all time high of 99.0 Percent in December of 1999 and a record low of 7.9 Percent in December of 2008. Generally, Government debt as a percent of GDP is used by investors to measure a country ability to make future payments on its debt, thus affecting the country borrowing costs and government bond yields. This page provides - Russia Government Debt To GDP - actual values, historical data, forecast, chart, statistics, economic calendar and news. 2014-04-23

Actual Previous Highest Lowest Forecast Dates Unit Frequency
8.40 9.60 99.00 7.90 7.69 | 2014/06 1999 - 2012 Percent Yearly

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Russia Government Debt To GDP
LIST BY COUNTRY

Government Last Previous Highest Lowest Forecast Unit
Credit Rating 54.81 [+]
Government Debt To GDP 8.40 2012-12-31 9.60 99.00 7.90 7.69 2014-06-30 Percent [+]
Government Budget Value 206315.10 2014-02-28 745193.70 3834598.30 -2426672.80 269163.76 2014-06-30 RUB Million [+]
Government Spending 1903.80 2013-11-15 1905.80 1905.80 1628.70 1959.12 2014-06-30 RUB Billion [+]
Government Budget -0.50 2013-12-31 -0.02 9.88 -7.90 -0.81 2014-06-30 Percent of GDP [+]
[+]


Government Debt to GDP | Notes
Government debt as a percent of GDP, also known as debt-to-GDP ratio, is the amount of national debt a country has in percentage of its Gross Domestic Product. Basically, Government debt is the money owed by the central government to its creditors. There are two types of government debt: net and gross. Gross debt is the accumulation of outstanding government debt which may be in the form of government bonds, credit default swaps, currency swaps, special drawing rights, loans, insurance and pensions. Net debt is the difference between gross debt and the financial assets that government holds. The higher the debt-to-GDP ratio, the less likely the country will pay its debt back, and more likely the country is to default on its debt obligations.


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